2015 - Fellow of American Geophysical Union (AGU)
Michael Bevis mainly investigates Seismology, GPS meteorology, Subduction, Remote sensing and Precipitable water. His studies deal with areas such as Kinematics, Moment magnitude scale, Mantle and Geodesy as well as Seismology. His Geodesy study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Episodic tremor and slip and Plate tectonics.
His work on Volcanic arc as part of general Subduction study is frequently linked to Barrier effect and Large size, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Remote sensing study combines topics in areas such as Geodetic datum and Water vapor. To a larger extent, Michael Bevis studies Meteorology with the aim of understanding Precipitable water.
Michael Bevis mainly focuses on Seismology, Geodesy, Geodetic datum, Subduction and Remote sensing. His Seismology study frequently intersects with other fields, such as New Hebrides. His research in Geodesy intersects with topics in Bedrock, Gps network, Scotia and Deformation.
The Forearc research Michael Bevis does as part of his general Subduction study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Trench, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. His Remote sensing research includes themes of Precipitable water and Water vapor. Water vapor is a subfield of Meteorology that Michael Bevis tackles.
His main research concerns Geodesy, Earth, Transverse isotropy, Seismology and Classical mechanics. His study in the field of Geodetic datum also crosses realms of State. His study in Geodetic datum is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Glacial period, Vertical displacement, Data stream mining, Geodynamics and Seismic gap.
Many of his research projects under Seismology are closely connected to Interim report with Interim report, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. His Subduction research integrates issues from Coseismic slip, Stress relaxation, Fault mechanics and Surface velocity. His Classical mechanics research incorporates themes from Green S, Computation and Special case.
Ice sheet, Seismology, Glacier mass balance, Classical mechanics and Earth are his primary areas of study. In his research, Mantle, Antarctic ice sheet, Post-glacial rebound and Glacier is intimately related to Bedrock, which falls under the overarching field of Ice sheet. His research on Seismology focuses in particular on Subduction.
Michael Bevis has researched Subduction in several fields, including Slab, Large earthquakes, Surface displacement and Moment magnitude scale. His work carried out in the field of Glacier mass balance brings together such families of science as Climatology and Greenland ice sheet. His Classical mechanics research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Point and Computation.
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GPS Meteorology: Remote Sensing of Atmospheric Water Vapor Using the Global Positioning System
Michael Bevis;Steven Businger;Thomas A. Herring;Christian Rocken.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1992)
GPS Meteorology: Mapping Zenith Wet Delays onto Precipitable Water
Michael Bevis;Steven Businger;Steven Chiswell;Thomas A. Herring.
Journal of Applied Meteorology (1994)
GPS Meteorology: Direct Estimation of the Absolute Value of Precipitable Water
Jingping Duan;Michael Bevis;Peng Fang;Yehuda Bock.
Journal of Applied Meteorology (1996)
Sensing atmospheric water vapor with the global positioning system
Christian Rocken;Randolph Ware;Teresa Van Hove;Fredrick Solheim.
Geophysical Research Letters (1993)
GPS/STORM—GPS Sensing of Atmospheric Water Vapor for Meteorology
Christian Rocken;Teresa Van Hove;James Johnson;Fred Solheim.
Journal of Atmospheric and Oceanic Technology (1995)
The 2010 Mw 8.8 Maule megathrust earthquake of Central Chile, monitored by GPS.
C. Vigny;A. Socquet;S. Peyrat;J. C. Ruegg.
Geodetic observations of very rapid convergence and back-arc extension at the Tonga arc
Michael Bevis;F. W. Taylor;B. E. Schutz;Jacques Recy.
Crustal Dilatation Observed by GRACE After the 2004 Sumatra-Andaman Earthquake
Shin-Chan Han;C. K. Shum;Michael Bevis;Chen Ji.
Computing the gravitational and magnetic anomalies due to a polygon; algorithms and Fortran subroutines
I. J. Won;Michael Bevis.
The Nazca -South America Euler vector and its rate of change
Eric Kendrick;Michael Bevis;Robert Smalley;Benjamin Brooks.
Journal of South American Earth Sciences (2003)
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